A personal reflection, by the daughter of a fighter in Zimbabwe's Second Chiumurenga, on the death of President Robert Mugabe.
What is the proper way for young Zimbabweans to remember Robert Mugabe's legacy?
How an autocratic strain of pan-Africanism of the early 1960s shaped Robert Mugabe.
With Mugabe's death, might there be space for a new self-definition as a nation in Zimbabwe, as a broad family of nationals, with a shared national project?
The post-independence fates of Zimbabwean student activists who fought the Rhodesian regime.
At this early stage, there is little to suggest that South Africa will follow the same path as Zimbabwe.
Mugabe was a neoliberal stooge up until the 2000s and far from being a Pan-Africanist hero sent his army to intervene in the most rapacious war in Africa's history in the Congo.
The moral of Grace Mugabe of Zimbabwe: While men continue to share the spoils of their misrule, it seems there must always be a harlot who can be brought to heel.
Zimbabwe's regime does not to surrender to anyone its guardianship of the post-independence narrative, symbols and authority.
In Zimbabwe, the leap from online conversation to citizen protest has followed the same path as other protest movements around the world.
The Internet has lied to the gullible for years, and fake news sites such as SDE, Spectator and Politica of Kenya have been carrying on the tradition.
What do you when your 70 year old South African father wants to meet Robert Mugabe for his birthday. Make a film about it.
In 2004, after Terence Ranger had delivered a paper at the Wits Institute of Social and
With the exception of Hillary Clinton’s attempt at entering politics during Bill Clinton’s first term as president there hasn’t been a more contentious First Lady.
Since 2013 the popular 'Baba Jukwa' Facebook page has posted allegations of state and ruling party scandals and correctly predicted political developments
Robert Mugabe and how how quickly style and showmanship can sweep away an audience, even when the underlying message promotes violence and jingoistic triumphalism.
In 2008 or so, I registered for a Masters degree at Wits University with a rather
British filmmaker Roy Agyemang’s documentary on Robert Mugabe, “Villain on Hero?”, intended to be a three-month
Land reform and Zimbabwe; say those words in any order and you get a reaction. It
An excerpt from a speech in June at the New York Public Library in which the great